What’s next: the Italian Grand Prix

Monza is synonymous with Formula One and its association with Grand Prix racing dates back to the early 1920s. The famous circuit has hosted a Grand Prix every year since the inaugural 1950 championship, bar one, but the contract to stage the race runs out this year.

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What’s next: the Belgian Grand Prix

The longest circuit on the calendar, the Circuit du Spa-Francorchamps is a longstanding favourite of drivers and Formula One aficionados alike. The historic and fast track, located deep amongst the trees of the Ardennes forest, is famed for its mixture of long straights and challenging, fast corners; coupled with its picturesque bucolic setting, it is renowned as a motor racing paradise for many.

What’s next: the German Grand Prix

Due to the financial and management turmoil at the Nürburgring, last year’s Formula One calendar didn’t include a German race for the first time since 1960. In a unique agreement, to spread the financial burden, the country’s two leading circuits share the hosting rights; the Nürburgring in the odd years and the Hockenheimring in the even years.

What’s next: the Hungarian Grand Prix

The first country from behind the ‘iron curtain’ to host a Formula One race, the Hungarian Grand Prix has been a permanent fixture on the Formula One calendar since 1986.

What’s next: the Austrian Grand Prix

​Nestled amongst the idyllic and spectacular alpine scenery, near the small town of Spielberg in the Styria region of Austria, the Red Bull Ring is arguably the most picturesque venue on the calendar.

What’s next: the European Grand Prix

The European Grand Prix, which has lay dormant since it was last held in Valencia in 2012, has been revived and relocated for 2016. Baku, a new addition to an expanded calendar for the 2016 Formula One season, will be the new home of the race in a season which is set to feature a record 21 races.